recrudescent


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re·cru·desce

 (rē′kro͞o-dĕs′)
intr.v. re·cru·desced, re·cru·desc·ing, re·cru·desc·es
To break out anew or come into renewed activity, as after a period of quiescence.

[Latin recrūdēscere, to grow raw again : re-, re- + crūdēscere, to get worse (from crūdus, raw; see kreuə- in Indo-European roots).]

re′cru·des′cence n.
re′cru·des′cent adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.recrudescent - the revival of an unfortunate situation after a period of abatement; "the patient presented with a case of recrudescent gastralgia"
revived - restored to consciousness or life or vigor; "felt revived hope"
Translations

recrudescent

[ˌriːkruːˈdesnt] ADJ (liter) → recrudescente
References in classic literature ?
And Bashti, who had not tasted a megapode egg in half a year, and who was keen for the one recrudescent thrill of remote youth still left to him, led the way back across the mangrove swamp at so prodigious a pace as quite to wind his high priest who was many years younger than he.
Genomic Characterization of Recrudescent Plasmodium malariae after Treatment with Artemether/Lumefantrine
I heard bad jazz renditions of Velcro schedules being adjusted, recrudescent nagging, and the loud clicking of 504,910,816 seconds until graduation at age 21.
Corneal herpes simplex virus type 1 superinfection in patients with recrudescent herpetic keratitis.
Emergency action is essential to demonstrate Western resolve in the face of Moscow's recrudescent nationalism.
borderland sectarianism, together with its recrudescent discourse of
In areas of intense transmission, mspl, mspl and glurp have proved very polymorphic and highly effective in discriminating recrudescent from re-infecting alleles (4).
In recrudescent lesions, relapse was often seen after 4 to 6 months and usually in a marginal region of the site treated.
Reactivation Tuberculosis: Also known as chronic TB, postprimary disease, recrudescent TB, endogenous reinfection, and adult type progressive TB.
The Arab delegations discussed steps to counter the recrudescent Israeli assaults on the Islamic and Christian religious shrines in occupied Jerusalem.
In 'An Episode of Cathedral History', Gothic Revival renovations lay waste to 'beautiful wainscot oak' and 'lovely old gilding work', but this attempt to fashion an alternative heritage opens a space in the altar within which a recrudescent demonic force can lurk.
This article analyzes recrudescent syphilis prevalence and incidence in the late 20th and early 21st century, the impact of syphilis on HIV and vice versa, and HIV-specific testing, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention.